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Causes of High C-reactive protein

How to lower your CRP levels (c reactive protein)

C-reative protein ~ You probably know your blood pressure, and whether your cholesterol is high, low, or normal. But what about your CRP? Short for C-reactive protein, CRP is an indicator of inflammation within the body—a condition that can contribute to a host of serious ills.

The C-reactive Protein (CRP) Quantitative test measures chronic low-level inflammation. The C-reactive Protein is a marker found in blood that is useful for identifying inflammatory conditions such as rheumatoid arthritis and lupus among others.

Have Diabetes? 6 Strategies to Lower C-Reactive Protein Levels: What exactly is C-reactive protein (CRP)? Have you heard about it? C-reactive protein level is an important factor in determining your risk of heart attack.

C-Reactive Protein (CRP) is a marker of inflammation throughout the body. When your levels of CRP are optimal, you have very little inflammation in your body.

c-reactive protein and autoimmune disease

C-reactive protein (CRP) is protein found in the blood, the levels of which rise in response to inflammation (i.e. C-reactive protein is an acute-phase protein). Its physiological role is to bind to phosphocholine expressed on the surface of dead or dying cells (and some types of bacteria) in order to activate the complement system via the C1Q complex.[1]

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